Detroit Red Wings Playoff Tickets
All playoff games
No playoff games
SeatGeek Buyer Guarantee
If your event gets canceled, we'll make it right.
The Red Wings are one of the most successful playoff teams in the modern history of the NHL, and put together one of the most impressive postseason runs in all of sports. Detroit made the playoffs in 25 consecutive seasons from 1984 to 2016 and won the Stanley Cup four times during that streak.
As an Original Six team, the Red Wings also had plenty of playoff success in the pre-expansion era, culminating in four Stanley Cup championships during the 1950s. After a team that featured future hall of famers like Gordie Howe, Ted Lindsay, and Terry Sawchuk won the Stanley Cup in 1955, the Red Wings suffered through a long championship drought that did not end until 1997.
The man who was perhaps most instrumental in bringing the Stanley Cup back to Detroit was captain Steve Yzerman. Yzerman helped to revitalize the Red Wings during the 80s and 90s. In the 1997 playoffs, Yzerman and the Red Wings swept the Philadelphia Flyers in the Stanley Cup Final. The Red Wings repeated as champions the following season—this time, they swept the Washington Capitals in the final round, and Yzerman won the Conn Smythe Trophy as the MVP of the playoffs.
In 2002, the Red Wings won another Stanley Cup with one of the deepest teams ever assembled. The Red Wings iced a lineup that included future hall of famers like Yzerman, Pavel Datsyuk, Sergei Fedorov, Brendan Shanahan, Brett Hull, Luc Robitaille, Nicklas Lidstrom, Chris Chelios, and Dominik Hasek. In 2008, Detroit defeated the Pittsburgh Penguins to win the team’s first Stanley Cup of the salary-cap era.
Red Wings fans have one of hockey’s longest running and strangestplayoff traditions. Fans are known to throw dead octopuses onto the ice at Red Wings home games. The practice originated in the 1952, when two brothers threw the first octopus. Detroit did not lose a game in the playoffs, solidifying the octopus’s status as a good luck charm.
Frequently Asked Questions About Detroit Red Wings Playoff Tickets and Event Information
When do Detroit Red Wings playoff tickets go on sale?
Hockey’s regular season begins in October and runs through April. If Red Wings clinch a playoff spot, or are close to qualifying, tickets will typically go on sale in March.
How much are Detroit Red Wings playoff tickets?
Red Wings playoff ticket prices on the secondary market can vary depending on a number of factors. Typically, Red Wings playoff tickets can be found for as low as $44.00, with an average price of $164.00.
How to get cheap Detroit Red Wings playoff tickets?
If you’re looking for cheap Red Wings playoff tickets, tickets can be found for as low as $44.00. Additionally, once you click on your preferred event date, use the “sort by price” button located in the top left hand corner of the event page to sort all available Red Wings playoff tickets by cheapest tickets available.
How to buy Detroit Red Wings playoff tickets
SeatGeek is the best way to browse, find, and buy Red Wings playoff Tickets.
- Browse the above listings of Red Wings playoff tickets to find a show you would like to attend. Once you find the perfect date and show time, click on the button on the right hand side of the event to see all available tickets for that show.
- Next, explore all available Red Wings playoff tickets on the left hand side of the screen. Filters at the top of the page allow tickets to be sorted by price, or by SeatGeek’s Deal Score feature, which ranks tickets by value and tells you exactly how good of a deal you're looking at. On the right hand side, you can explore SeatGeek’s interactive maps to find the perfect seating section, and to get a preview of what a view from a seat in that section will look like.
- To buy Red Wings playoff tickets, click the ticket listing and you will be directed to SeatGeek’s checkout process to complete the information fields.
- SeatGeek will process your order and deliver your Red Wings playoff tickets.
Image credit for Detroit Red Wings: This image is available through Creative Commons on Wikimedia and has been modified from the original. Email firstname.lastname@example.org with any questions.